Best Monitors for Photos

Best Monitors for Photos – Our recommendations are based on what we think are the best monitors for  photo , and media creation currently available. They are adapted to be valid for most people in each price range. Rating is based on our review, factoring in price and feedback from our visitors.

If you would prefer to make your own decision, here is the list of all of our monitor reviews. Be careful not to get too caught up in the details. Most monitors are good enough to please most people, and the things we fault monitors on are often not noticeable unless you really look for them.

Table of Contents


1.Dell S2721QS

Pros & Cons

The Dell S2721QS is a great budget 4k monitor that’s suitable for a wide range of uses. It has a large screen with plenty of space for multitasking, and its high pixel density results in sharp images and text. The stand allows for a good amount of ergonomic adjustments, and its IPS panel has wide viewing angles, so you can easily share your screen with colleagues.

It has a fast response time, low input lag, and supports variable refresh rate (VRR) technology to reduce screen tearing when gaming. The refresh rate is limited to 60hz, but it shouldn’t be an issue for most people as gaming in 4k is still quite demanding. Like most IPS panel monitors, the contrast ratio is mediocre, which results in blacks looking grayish in the dark. Additionally, while it gets bright enough to fight glare, it isn’t enough to deliver a satisfying HDR experience.

2.Dell UltraSharp U2720Q

Pros & Cons

With its stand extended to its full height, the U2720Q measures 20.7 by 24.1 by 7.3 inches (HWD) and weighs 21.2 pounds. Its rectangular base has a 9.5-by-7.4-inch footprint. A vertical shaft, with a round hole about four inches from the bottom through which you can snake cables, connects the base to the cabinet.

If you would prefer to wall-mount the monitor, there is a square array of VESA mounting holes spaced 100mm (3.9 inches) apart on the back of the cabinet.

The U2720Q has a typical form factor for a Dell business monitor. The panel is set in a cabinet that is black in front, and gray and black in the back.


Pros & Cons

The Gigabyte M27Q is an excellent 1440p gaming monitor suitable for a wide variety of uses. It has a large 27 inch screen that provides an immersive gaming experience and plenty of screen real estate for work. It has an incredibly low input lag, exceptional response time, and a high refresh rate to deliver smooth and responsive gameplay.

Its IPS panel has wide viewing angles that make it easier to share content or play co-op games; however, it comes at the cost of a lower contrast ratio, which makes blacks appear gray in dark environments. Unfortunately, it lacks swivel adjustment and can’t rotate to portrait mode, and even though it supports HDR, it doesn’t get quite bright enough to deliver a true HDR experience.

On the upside, it has tons of additional features, including a Picture-in-Picture/Picture-by-Picture mode, a USB-C port that supports DisplayPort Alt Mode, and a KVM feature that lets you control two devices with your mouse and keyboard.

4.LG 32UD99-W

Pros & Cons

The LG 32UD99-W is a good monitor for most uses. It’s a great office monitor thanks to its 32 inch, 4k screen, which is great for multitasking, and it has a sleek and modern style. Fast motion looks crisp thanks to the good response time, and it has an excellent low input lag.

Unfortunately, some gamers will be disappointed by the 60Hz refresh rate. However, it has wide viewing angles, good for sharing your screen with others.

5.LG 34GP83A-B

Pros & Cons

The LG 34GP83A-B is a great ultrawide gaming monitor. It has a large, curved screen that provides amazing immersion when gaming and tons of real estate for work. It has fast response time, low input lag, and you can overclock its 144Hz refresh rate up to 160Hz to deliver smoother and more responsive gameplay. Viewing angles are decent, fine for sharing content casually or co-op gaming; however, there’s some loss of image accuracy when viewing from the side, so it might not be ideal if you need to share work that requires precision.

Unfortunately, while it gets bright enough to overcome glare easily, it isn’t enough to deliver a true HDR experience. Also, it has a low contrast ratio that makes blacks appear gray in the dark. On the upside, content creators should be happy to hear that it has full sRGB and excellent Adobe RGB coverage, superb gradient handling, and no color bleed.


Best Monitors for Photos – Whether you’re a professional in the print and marketing industry or an amateur photographer, your project has to look its best. The first step is to have a good monitor with accurate colors. There’s nothing worse than printing your project or sending it to your clients only to find the colors are off because your monitor couldn’t display them properly.